Ph.D., 2003, Medical College of Wisconsin, Biostatistics
M.S., 1996, Northern Illinois University, Statistics
B.S., 1994, Northern Illinois University, Applied Probability and Statistics
Matt Hayat is an associate professor in Epidemiology and Biostatistics for the School of Public Health at Georgia State University. His research interests include clinical trials, biostatistics education, and interdisciplinary collaboration and consulting.
Before coming to Georgia State, he was on faculty at Johns Hopkins University and Rutgers University. His statistics education includes a master’s degree in statistics from Northern Illinois University and a doctoral degree in biostatistics from the Medical College of Wisconsin.
Dr. Hayat manages the Biostatistics Research Collaborative and is a Co-Investigator on four federally funded randomized controlled trials. He has more than 20 years of experience as a collaborating scientist and biostatistician on a variety of health-related research studies in a wide array of health and disease areas. He previously held positions at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). He has substantial experience as a team member on a number of research projects with physicians, nurse scientists, biomedical scientists, statisticians, epidemiologists, and other healthcare workers and researchers.
The following is a list of selected recent publications:
Hayat, M.J., Powell, A., Johnson, T., Caldwell, B.L. (Accepted). Statistical methods used in the public health literature and implications for training of public health professionals. PLOS ONE.
Hayat, M.J., Knapp, T.R. (Accepted). “Limitations Concerning the Association of Physician Sex and Patient Outcomes.” JAMA Internal Medicine.
Fuller, C.H., Carter, D.R., Hayat, M.J., Baldauf, R., Hull, R.W. (Accepted). “Evaluation of vegetation as a barrier to near-highway pollutant transport onto a school campus.” International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health.
Fessele K.L., Hayat M.J., Atkins R.L. (Accepted). “Predictors of the Initial and Repeated Unplanned Hospitalizations during Chemotherapy in Patients with Non-Metastatic Lung Cancer in the SEER-Medicare Linked Database.” Oncology Nursing Forum.
Torres, A., Diaz, M.P., Hayat, M.J., Lyn, R., Pratt, M., Salvo, D., Sarmiento, O.L. (Accepted). “Assessing the effect of physical activity classes in public spaces on leisure-time physical activity: ‘Al Ritmo de las Comunidades’ A natural experiment in Bogota, Colombia.” Preventive Medicine.
Pasalic, E., Hayat, M.J., Greenwald, R. 2016. “Air Pollution, Physical Activity, and Markers of Acute Airway Oxidative Stress and Inflammation in Adolescents.” Journal of the Georgia Public Health Association, 6(2), 314-330.
Greenwald, R., Hayat, M.J., Barton, J., Lopukhin A. 2016. “A Novel Method for Quantifying the Inhaled Dose of Air Pollutants Based on Heart Rate, Breathing Rate and Forced Vital Capacity.” PLOS ONE, 11(1), 1-14.
Choi, H., Hayat, M.J., Zhang, R., Hirsch, L.J., Bazil, C., Mendiratta, A., Javed, A., Legge, A.W., Buchsbaum, R., Resor, S., Heiman, G. 2016. “In response: Drug Resistant Epilepsy in Adults: Outcome Trajectories after Failure of Two Medications.” Epilepsia, 57(9), 1526-1527.
Choi, H., Hayat, M.J., Zhang, R., Hirsch, L.J., Bazil, C., Mendiratta, A., Javed, A., Legge, A.W., Buchsbaum, R., Resor, S., Heiman, G. 2016. “Drug Resistant Epilepsy in Adults: Outcome Trajectories after Failure of Two Medications.” Epilepsia, 57(7), 1152-1160.
Scafide, K.N., Sheridan, D.J., Taylor, L.A., Hayat, M.J. 2016. “Reliability of tristimulus colorimetry in the assessment of cutaneous bruise color.” Injury, 47(6), 1258-1263.
Paterno, M., Wenzel, J., Hayat, M.J., Campbell, J.C. 2016. “Contraceptive effectiveness in a relationship context among young adult, urban women: Results from a mixed methods study using a multi-level model.” Journal of Racial and Ethnic Health Disparities, ePub ahead of print.
Fessele K.L., Hayat M.J., Mayer D.K., Atkins R.L. 2016. Factors Associated with Unplanned Hospitalizations among Patients with Non-Metastatic Colorectal Cancers Intended for Treatment in the Ambulatory Setting. Nursing Research, 65(1), 24-34.